Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Trust Revives Seagle

/ Georgia \
seagle
R.I.P- J
TOMBSTONE
. .marked end of an era
last spring.

The Florida
A1 ligator
\
i
f

Vol 55, No. 29 University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, October 30, 1962

mBHHHHBSiL f^l^fv"
CHORAL DIRECTOR
. .is Gregg Smith, for whom
the group is named.
Bulletin
WASHINGTON iLPI* Thr
White House announced late last
night that the V. S. arms blockade
of Cuba has been suspended for
two days at the request of Inited
Nations secretary-general t* Thant.

By ANN LEONE
Gator Staff Writer
Georgia Seagle Hall, ori originally
ginally originally headed for the selling
block, will undergo a $90,000
renovation starting next mon month
th month with occupancy slated for
the summer.
The hall, situated at 1002 W
University Ave., was the scene
of a verbal battle last spring
when Seagle members waged
an unsuccessful fight to keep
their house until a proposed
new structure was built.
Yesterdays announcement by
Seagle Trust Manager J.
Francis Cooper followed ac action

Music Resounds Tonight

Contemporary music will re resound
sound resound tonight in University
Auditorium as Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council presents the Gregg Smith
Singers at 8:15 p.m.
The newly formed Ameri American
can American group has toured Euro European
pean European countries receiving high
acclaim, according to Reid
Poole, head of IJF Depart Department
ment Department of Music.
The choral group will fea feature
ture feature a variety concert as they
sing selections from the Rena Renaissance,
issance, Renaissance, Classical, and Con Contemporary
temporary Contemporary periods.
Gregg Smith Singers are
becoming known in the league
with Robert Shaw and Roger
Wagner Chorales, said
Poole. A
Drinking Cannons, .by Mo Mozart,
zart, Mozart, folk music, and hymns

tion action by the Florida Methodist
Church Board of Education,
holders of the Seagle trust.
The 30-year-old building,
functioning since 1942 as a co cooperative
operative cooperative living establishment
for men students of limited
means, was originally slated
for sale to the Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon (TKE) Fraternity for an
undisclosed amount. Georgia
Seagle trusteees, however,
later changed their minds,
Cooper said.
According to Cooper, present
plans are to house the same
number of students--52--as in
past years.
Cooper said he did not know

by American composer Will William
iam William Billings, will attempt to
show the versatility of the
singers.
In contemporary music the
group will sing the unaccom unaccompanied
panied unaccompanied cantata, In the Be Beginning,
ginning, Beginning, by Aaron Copland.
There will also be shorter
selections by Arnold Schoen Schoenberg,
berg, Schoenberg, Samuel Barber, Igor
Stravinsky and arrangements
by conductor Gregg Smith.
The varied program to be
presented tonight is the se second
cond second in a series of Lyceum
Council presentations. By the
end of the second trimester
the University will have been
hosts to the Every Man Play Players
ers Players Production of The Book
of Job, Juilliard String Quar Quartet,
tet, Quartet, San Francisco Ballet,
Minneapolis Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra and the Broadway pro-

specific renovations planned,
but it will be more comfor comfortable
table. comfortable M
Well start all over again,
Cooper said, with a new
group of boys, but;applications
from old members will be con considered.
sidered. considered.
Cooper did not comment on
reports that last year Seagle
residents were hopping
mad over the way they (resi (residents)
dents) (residents) were evicted.
But fourth-year education
student Bob Blanchard, who
would have been Seagle presi president
dent president this year said yesterday
he didnt know of anybody for
sure that would live in that
place again.
Ex-officer Walker Lundy,
a sophomore, said he would wouldnt
nt wouldnt go back if they (trustees)
paid me to. Ive talked to at
least 25 ex-members and none
of them would go back.
A housemother and counselor
will be provided for new resi residents,
dents, residents, Cooper said.
Applicants for Seagle resi residency
dency residency must take an oath not to
drink or join a social frater fraternity
nity fraternity and must be Christians.

duction of Rogers and Ham Hammersteins
mersteins Hammersteins The Sound of
Music starring Jeannie Car Carson.
son. Carson.
Students may attend these
productions by presenting i identification
dentification identification cards. Admiss Admission
ion Admission prices are: adults $2,
and high chool students or
children, sl.
Season tickets are avail available
able available and maybe purchased at
the door tonight for $lO.
Deadline Today
For Annual Buying
Today is the last day for
purchase of the fall semester
edition of the Seminole, UF
yearbook.
Orders will be taken at
$2 each in room 14 of the
Union until 5 p.m.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 30, 1962

Cuban Jaunt on
For UNs Thant

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPII
- -Acting Secretary General Thant
held a final round of negotiations
Monday preparatory to a quick
trip to Havana to arrange for
U.N. observation of the dismant dismantling
ling dismantling of Soviet missile bases in
Cuba.
Although Soviet Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev informed President
Kennedy Sunday that he had or ordered
dered ordered the bases dismantled and
shipped back to Russia, U.S.
spokesman here and in Washing Washington
ton Washington had no word that work on
their removal had begun.
Until effective inspection" of
the dismantling of the Soviet war
bases is arranged, U. S. warships
' blockading Cuba will remain on
station, the Defense Department
said. Aerial surveillance of the is island
land island was reported at a temporary
standstill..
Kennedy, Council Meet
The President met with mem members

Mp:
% Jfl I I
SW§ii!i?BnBSSKCTSBfHBifi!Tiiw?B!B!Wfi^^W^W
*
If you wont the most beautiful diamond, may we show
, you the factors that go into diamond evaluation. Stae is
one factor but there are four more that must be con considered
sidered considered before the final evaluation is reached.
/so6et£*Q9
211 W. University Ave.

bers members of the National Security
Council, which has: been a daily
occurrence since the crisis devel developed
oped developed last Monday, and conferred
with Adm. George M. Anderson,
chief of naval operations, and Gen.
David Shoup, Marine corps com commandant
mandant commandant whose forces would most
likely have been called into action
if the United States had decided
on military measures to end the
threat from the Cuban bases.
It was stated authoritatively in
Washington that U.S. military ac acion
ion acion was perilously close when
Khrushchev announced his deci decision
sion decision to remove the bases
The White House and the State
Department studiously ignored
Castros published demand that
the United States get out of its
grea naval base at Guantanamo
Bay. There was no indication
that the demand had been filed
formally here.

r@l newswire

High Turnout Seen on Nov. 6

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UP!)
Secretary of State Tom Adams
stuck his neck out Monday and
predicted an all-time record voter
turnout Nov. 6 for an off-year
general election.
While other political observers
were forecasting that public fears
over the Cuban crisis, now some somewhat
what somewhat eased, might cut down *vot *voter
er *voter turnout, Adams said the crisis
will stimulate some increase in
voting over the state.
His prediction is for a vote of
1.5 million, far and away the
largest ever recorded for an elec election
tion election lacking races for president
and governor to stimulate in interest.
terest. interest.
In the last off-year election,
1955, the total voter turnout was
512,069. And in 1960, only 1,544,176
Floridians turned out to choose
Mrs. FDR Still
Seriously 111
. NEW YORK Eleanor Roosevelt's condition is
unchanged, a spokesman for the
seriously ill former first lady re reported
ported reported Monday.
Mrs. Roosevelt, 76. is suffering
from a lung infection and anemia.
The spokesman said Sunday that
she has not been responding to
treatment as hoped.
"She is holding her own," the
spokesman said Monday.
Mrs. Roosevelts five children
were in New York during the
latter part of last week, but all
but John Roosevelt have left for
their homes. The former first
ladys only daughter, Mrs. Anna
Halsted, had been staying with
her, but returned to her home in
Birmingham, Mich., Sunday,
Mrs. Roosevelt ha s been re remaining
maining remaining in bed at her apartment
since Oct. 18 when she was re released
leased released from Columbia Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian Hospital after a three week
stay.

-
MARY TURNERS GIFT SHOP
Last week 29th 3rd
Anniversary Sale
ANY PERSON BUYING $25 OR MORE
WILL RECEIVE A $5.95 12 1/2" TRAY.
BE SURE TO REGISTER FOR THE SILVER SERVICE
One block from University Ave.

Richard M. Nixon over John Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy in a heated presidential
race.
In the past two years, the num number
ber number of eligible voters has increas increased
ed increased for a total now of 2,052,134.
This includes 1,668,206 Democrats
and 360,274 Republicans.
Nehru Asks For,
Gets U.S. Aid
NEW DELHI (UPI) Prime
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru Mon Monday
day Monday asked for and was promised
immediate U.S. military aid to
fight the Chinese Communists in
the undeclared border war in
which more than 5,000 Indians
and Chinese have been reported
killed or missing in action.
The U.S. embassy said Nehru
in a conference with Ambassador
John Kenneth Galbraith asked for
infantry weapons which could be
brodght in by American airlift bv
the end of the week from such
U.S. supply points as Japan,
Okinawa or Thailand.
An Indian Defense Department
spokesman announced Monday
that India had lost up to 2,500
troops killed or missing in action
during the past 10 days. He said
the Chinese losses were much
heavier." The figures did not
include the thousands of wound wounded.
ed. wounded.
The wanted weapons are mor mortal's,
tal's, mortal's, meahineguns, rifles and
portable artillery for the fighting
taking place 15,000 feet up in the
Himalayas. The undisclosed aid
terms left the way open for big bigger
ger bigger weapons later if needed.
Reliable sources said Nehru
also made similar requests for
urgent military aid to the British,
French and Canadian govern governments.
ments. governments. It was believed they also
would aid Indi a in the fight
against troops who have poured
across the frontier along a 1.000-
mile section of the border.



Officials Make It 'Easy to Vote

Election officials have made
it easy for students to vote
on the proposed constitutional
revisions Wednesday and
Thursday, according to Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Legislative Affairs
Barry Sinoff.
We have made it easy as
possible to encourage voting,
Sinoff said. All students will
have to do is present their ID
card and sign their name in
order to vote.
Votes may be cast at any of
several polls scattered across
campus. This differs from
previous elections when stu students
dents students had to vote only at their
assigned poll.
Polls will be set up at the
Student Service Center (Hub),
main library, some resident
areas and several schools and
colleges, Sinoff said.
The two-day period should
assure the constitutional re required
quired required 25 per cent vote turnout
necessary to pass or defeat
proposed revisions, Sinoff
said.
Recent elections have seen a
poor turnout and caused offi officials
cials officials to criticize the apathy
of the student body.
Included in major proposed
Tolbert Area
Sports 'Look
Tolbert Area office sports
a new look this trimes trimester.
ter. trimester.
Enclosing the office in Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Hall is a glass and wood
partition complete with weekly
football slogans drawn by Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert student assistant Terry
C. Bender.
In past years the office was
not enclosed, necessitating
complete removal of equip equipment
ment equipment when the office closed
at 10 p.m.
Club To Elect Officers
Election of officers will
highlight a Physical Therapy
Club meeting tonight at 6:15
at the Health Center cafeter cafeteria.
ia. cafeteria.

revisions are:
1) A change in election dat dates
es dates with fall elections held two
weeks later than in past years
and spring elections one week
later.
2) FulltimeLegislative
Council operationsnot more
than 70 membersduring the
summer, displacing the for former
mer former Summer Steering Com Committee
mittee Committee program in which not
more than 40 members took
part.
3) Raising the four student
government commission posts
School Traditions, Social
Affairs, Housing, and Traffic
and Safetyto full cabinet
status.
4) Student government lea leaders
ders leaders taking office exactly two
weeks after election, re replacing
placing replacing a system whereby lea leaders
ders leaders assumed jobs the day fol following

Relief Greets Reports
Os Apparent Crisis End

By United Pres* International
Relief mixed -with apprehension
Monday greeted the report
around the world that Premier
Nikita Khrushchev had decided to
pull his missiles out of Cuba.
Some newspapers called it a vic victory
tory victory for President Kennedy.
Western newspapers demanded
that the apparent end. of the Cuba
crisis be followed by wider East-
West disarmament talks.
There were two domi dominating
nating dominating the day-after assessments:
Why did Khrushchev agree to
U.S. demands so quickly and so
completely?
What has the Communist
chief got in mind now?
In Britain, prime Minister Har Harold
old Harold Macmillan and his cabinet
met to study dramatic weekend
developments. Macmillan was to
give his views in the Commons
Tuesday. Monday, the attitude
was wait and see.
Adenauer Cautious
In Bonn, Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer and the West German
government adopted an atUtude
of extreme caution toward the
Moscow announcement and, in ef effect,
fect, effect, warned the Soviets that they
cannot expect Western conces concessions
sions concessions because of the decision on
the missile bases in Cuba.
In Paris, president Charles de
Gaulle adopted an attitude of cau cautious
tious cautious reservation.
In Moscow and throughout the
Communist world, Khrushchev
was being proclaimed as a states statesman
man statesman filling the role of peacemak*

Tuesday, October 30, 1962 The Florida Alligator

lowing following Legislative Council
vote canvassing.
5) The addition of the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council, Womens
Student Association president,
Mens Presidents Council
chairman, Panhellenic presi president
dent president and Mayors Council
chairman at ex-officio mem members
bers members of the Presidents Cabi Cabinet.
net. Cabinet.
6) Removal of publications*
editors for malfeasance in of office
fice office by a two-thirds vote of the
Publications Electoral Board
instead of a similar vote by
the Legislative Council.
We have made it very
simple, Secretary of Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Affairs Bary Sinoff
said. Students wont have to
go through any rules, just get
their ID punched and sign their
name.
Sinoff saCid the two-day elect-

ee.
Khrushchevs message is a
blank check showing that grave
international problems can be
solved easily when the partners
have confidence in each other,
said Budapest radio.
The Czechoslovak radio said:
The peaceful efforts of the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union . have forced the
U. S. government to withdraw
from its original position. A
Bucharest radio report comment commented
ed commented the new* Soviet initiative is
designed to assure world peace."
Paper Skeptical
In London, the Times said the
world may breathe more easily,
but the London Daily Sketch
asked in a headline: What is
Mr. K. up to now'?
The Dutch Algomeen Dagblad
said For the U.S., thi s is the
greatest political and . strate strategic
gic strategic success it has had in years.
Only one nation, Britain, report reported
ed reported demonstrations. Several thou thousand
sand thousand Britons w'ho had massed in
London to protest the U.S. block blockade
ade blockade cheered when they heard of
Khrushchev's decision. Other per persons
sons persons met in other cities at ral rallies.
lies. rallies. All were orderly.
In South Korea, a foreign min ministry
istry ministry spokesman warned that Mr.
Khrushchev's agreement to with withdraw
draw withdraw the missile bases from Cuba
may be a deceptive move de designed
signed designed to throw the free world
off guard. He said it might be
the Soviet tactic) that Commu Communists
nists Communists refer to as taking one step
backward to take two steps for forward.
ward. forward.

ion is being held to assure th
constitutional requirement cl
25 per cent vote turnout neces necessary
sary necessary to pass or defeat the pro proposed
posed proposed revisions, __
* ySiMwqim bTmM
VICTORY BELL
.. .hit by vandals.
Victory Bell Marred
Campus Police were searc'
ing last night for unidentifk
person or persons whodamai
ed the UFs Victory Bell
the north end of Florida Fie
sometime last weekend.
The bells clapper wi
broken off and the bell knocl
ed off its supports under tl
north scoreboard.

CLASSIFIED
ONI.Y one dollar buys a late model car.
Don t miss this chance. Buy 1957
Ford convertible for $749, get 1959
Renault for $1 more. Call Jeff
Klivans or Larry Levitan, FR 6-1529.
(26-3 t-c).
LOST: Nikon camera, f/1.4 lens Lost
near Thomas Hall. Call Bruce Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, FR 2-9341. Room 128, after 7
pin. Big Reward. (25-3 t-c).
FOR SALE 1959 Renault
Dauphine. Call Larry
Levitan, FR 2-9490.
(29-31-32-e)
GIRLS: We can help you earn extra
money by selling Luzier lovely
Christmas gifts and cosmetics. Call
Lois Williams, FR 2-6045. (29-2 t-c).
RIDE WANTED to Chicago area. Two
riders will share expenses. Can leave
Gainesville 3 pm. Nov. 21, return
24th or 25th. Please contact Rod
McKenzie. Box 453, Florida Southern
College, Lakeland, Fla. (29-4 t-c).

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 30, 1962

Page 4

Language Plan Under Study

A proposal to send Florida
teachers and students to for foreign
eign foreign countries as a part of the
state university systems for foreign
eign foreign language program is un under
der under study by the State Board
of Control.
The study was called for in
a board meeting two weeks ago
at the UF, and is part of a lar larger
ger larger Hole and Scope study of

Have a real cigarette-have a CAM EL
- ;
FOf taS 6 '/^l 8 like 3 Camel
l I GLEN CANYON DAM, ARIZONA
TURKISH* DOMESTIC |oj
ciGARKTTEs The best tobecco mekes the best smoke /

proposed activities in state u universities
niversities universities for the future.
Under the proposed program,
professors from state univer universities,
sities, universities, including the UF, would
be sent to foreign nations,
either for one year at a time,
or for slightly longer periods,
to set up language courses.
In turn, state university stu students
dents students would attend the foreign

language centers for graduate
or undergraduate study.
The centers are expected to
be in European and Latin Am American
erican American countries, with cooper cooperation
ation cooperation from universities in
those areas.
Problems facing creation of
the centers include staffing,
organization, location and co coordination
ordination coordination with Florida uni universities,

versities, universities, plus legal, budge budgetary
tary budgetary and accreditation prob problems.
lems. problems.
According to the committee
proposing the foreign centers
two weeks ago, the idea was
pushed as one means for im improving
proving improving the teaching of foreign
languages in addition to giving
students a look at life in other
countries.



FM Stereo
Set Up Here
Next Month
North Floridas first stereo stereophonic
phonic stereophonic radio station, WRUF WRUFFM,
FM, WRUFFM, will begin broadcasting a about
bout about Nov. 19.
According to Kenneth F.
Small, radio station WRUF
director, the installation of a
new transmitter will enable
the radio station to broadcast
about 10 hours of stereo a
week on the F M frequency.
The new FM frequency modu modulation
lation modulation transmitter will replace
the original transmitter in installed
stalled installed in 1948.
FM service has been sus suspended
pended suspended since the middle of the
summer because of the trans transmitter
mitter transmitter change.
Present plans are to have
60 -65 hours of F M radio a
week. There will be two stereo
presentations a day. The first
will probably be late in the
afternoon and the second a around
round around 10 p.m.
The FM schedule will con consist
sist consist largely of classical and
semi classical music. The
radio station plans a series of
two hour drama classics from
the British Broadcast Broadcasting
ing Broadcasting Company (BBC) on Sunday
nights. Possibly there will be
a series of recorded discus discussions
sions discussions with prominent figures
such as Aldous Huxley.
Metropolitan Opera perfor performances
mances performances will be broadcast live
over both WRUF AM and FM
beginning Dec. 8, at 2 p.m.
Small said the stereo broad broadcast
cast broadcast can be received on any
FM radio, but in order to
have the illusion of being
surrounded by the music a
stereo radio is necessary.

.1 BHIRLEV WES EDWABOG 808 II GP -Jf
Y MiiMiioiMW Mmmm
I I TOMORROW .ttt; 1
| FLORIDA | !T / S NOT BEN CASEY"
WILDEST PARTY EVER FILMED!
\ MICHAEL CUFF JAMES NICK
pkliy CAILAN RO6EHTSON MacAHJHUR ADAMS
suzy IHAYA ANNE mil
I ~~ PARKER HARAREEI HBM POWERS I
-

> \
* a V
i \
. y
" 1 T" p'
STEVE GLADIN
...council upholds him.
Club Awaits
UF Alumni
More than 1,000 UF alumni
and guests are expected to at attend
tend attend the 18th annual Kickoff
Barbecue prior to the Flor Florida-Georgia
ida-Georgia Florida-Georgia football game in
Jacksonville Nov. 10.
AccordingtoUF Jacksonville
Alumni Club President Jim
Ade, the event has been moved
to the Jacksonville Coliseum
to accommodate the expected
overflow crowd.
Handling the masters of
ceremonies are former UF
footballer John Piambo and
television personality Dick
Stratton. Stratton did a simi similar
lar similar job at Gator Growl last
year.
The program includes enter entertainment
tainment entertainment by the Gator Band
and cheerleaders.
The barbecue will begin at
11 a.m. and continue until 2
p.m. gametime.
A large number of the states
41 UF alumni associations are
expected to hold parties and
breakfasts in conjunction with
the Jacksonville event.
Tickets cost $2 each.

Tuesday, October 30, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Tolbert Fails In Bid
To Oust Gladin

An attempt to remove Steve
Gladin from his post as Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Area Council treasurer
ended in resounding defeat for
anti-Gladin forces Sunday
night.
After listening to pro and con
charges for more than three
hours, nine council represen representatives
tatives representatives voted for impeach impeachment,
ment, impeachment, 10 against dismissal,
with two abstensions.
A four-fifths vote of the full
council23 membersor 19
yea ballots would have been
needed for dismissal of Gla Gladin.
din. Gladin.
Anti-Gladin forces Sunday
night were led by recently re resigned
signed resigned council president Dave
Stringer, one of five signers
STARTS FRIDAY
1 BOCCACCIO
70 I

[mmmmmmmmm&m. W*m
KiU
Large enough to hold your future, f
small enough to know you f
ENGINEERS: American Air Filter Company,
Louisville, Kentucky, is the Gorki's largest man manufacturer
ufacturer manufacturer of air filters, dust control, heating,
ventilating and air conditioning equipment. Yet
AAF is small enough for you to know well.
AAF needs graduate engineers to fill respon responsible
sible responsible jobs in sales, product engineering, re research
search research and industrial, engineering. Eventual lo location
cation location might be in any of AAF's six plant cities
or one of the more than 150 sales offices
throughout the U.S.
Men who join AAF will be enrolled in the
Companys full-time formal Training Program.
Interested seniors should make an appointment
now through the Placement Office. An AAF rep representative
resentative representative will visit the Campus on
NOVEMBER 1 j
JOT Filter wmm
BPMMi COMPANY INC lOUISVIttf KINTUCKY

of a petition last week calling
for impeachment of Gladin.
Stringer charged Gladins
operation of the movie com committee
mittee committee was purely on his own
personal whim/'
Gladin denied all charges.
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOP
_ocross from Ist national bonk
Ijj NE^^^RlCEsTi\
adults 60c jjjl
li: children. ,25c -l-i
HI LAST DAY! jjjj
"EXODUS"
also Hi:
::: "STRANGER IN MY iiii
ARMS" !:!!
Hi STARTS TOMORROW Hi
jjj "DARK AT THE Hj
j;j TOP OF THE STAIRS" 111
plus
| The bramble BUSH I

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 30, 1962

Page 6

alligator
editorials
Internationally Speaking

UF student organizations should utilize to the fullest
the valuable services provided by the newly created Inter International
national International Speakers Bureau (ISB), an organization of foreign
students from 23 countries. The ISB will provide a choice
of forty speakers to organizations and groups which make
a request.
The creation of this speakers bureau gives the univer university
sity university community an opportunity to utilize the knowledge and
experience of these foreign students in areas that are
for the most part unfamiliar to American students. This
should prove to be of considerable value because until
recent years, and to some degree today, Americans* know knowledge
ledge knowledge of other countries and ways of thought was woe woefully
fully woefully inadequate.
In an era in which America is an active participant in
international affairs, it is important that students who will
one day help to shape and guide our foreign policy take
advantage of the chance to become acquainted with other
peoples* viewpoints. The ISB offers this opportunity.
The service provided by this speakers bureau should
greatly enrich the international program at the UF and
serve as a source for greater understanding among for foreign
eign foreign and American students.
D.H.

The Florida
A1 ligator

Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
City Editor Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
Wire Editor Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manager Jay Fountain
Editorial Assistants Carol Bardella (Alligator-on-the-Air).
Carol Butler (News*, David Hamilton (Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos*.
Staff Writers
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Tova Levine, David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon, Mary
Anne Walker, Sandy Taylor, Ann Leone, Lynn Auerbach, Gerald Jones.
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews, Joy Lee Cherry. Mark Frankel, Richard Levine,
Nancy Spiegel, Rick Nihlen, Allen Hastings, Karl Skadowski, Carolyn Mel Meldrin,
drin, Meldrin, Cari Hultgren. Maureen Collins, Gordon Acker, Becky Chalker, Judy
Barnes.
Sports Staff Robert Green, Mike Gora,
Billy Belote, Marc Weinstein, Roper Levine, Ron Spencer, John Wallick,
Ned Clayton, George Gardner, David Bertowitzv.
Business Statt . Karl Skadowski, Office Manager
Sharon Smith, Public Relations and Personnel.
CIRCULATION Tom Neff, Circulation Manager.
Brice Korth, Jim Neff and David Piche.
ADVERTISING William Epperheimer, Advertising Manager,
Robert Hatton, Carole Powers, and Trevor hiuston.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published d?ily except 'Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA AU.I-
G T( S is entered as second c!ass matter at the United States Post Office at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 8, 10 and 15 in the F orida Office Building
Basement. Telephone University of Florida. FR 6-3261 Ext. 2832. and request either
editorial office cr business office.
Opin.ons voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect the
.opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice of the paper.

* I FOREIfrM STUDENT'S
- " .' I ""
f\ Letters
jgj to the Editor: ||g|

Says UF Discount Story Incomplete

EDITOR:
In Sunday's Alligator there
was a brief mention of the new newly
ly newly formed Campus Discount
Club. Melvin Wilkerson and
I worked for amny months on
the fundementals of the club.
Our motive was to help stu students
dents students who drive cars to keep
down automotive expenses.
Not represented was the four
cent per gallon discount on
gasoline, ten cent per quart
of oil, and fifty cents or more
on other services. Instead of
censoring the facts, please al allow
low allow the students you serve to
see the facts and judge for
themselves.
Then at least Melvin and I
will not have toiled in vain
in bringing to the students what
may be their first break breakthrough
through breakthrough in Gainesville mer merchan
chant merchan Florida student dis discount
count discount services.
Steve Freedman
Sect, of Traffic and Safety
(EDITOR'S NOTE: We are
certain that the students will
benefit from your work. We,
however, do have space limi limitations
tations limitations and do not feel that
advertising belongs in our

news columns. We reported
the nature of the merchants'
cooperation, but consider the
details to border on advertis advertising.)
ing.) advertising.)
Says Police Should
Concentrate Effort
EDITOR:
When is the Gainesville City
Police Department going to
concentrate their efforts at
enforcing the law, instead of
directing about 90% of their
time enforcing parking viola violations?
tions? violations?
I suppose it is a fine thing
for the police department to
have such a flow of revenue
via their one and two dollar
parking violation fines. How However,
ever, However, it becomes a little rid ridiculous
iculous ridiculous when the sharp look looking"
ing" looking" law enforcer, the motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle policeman, goes out of
his way to find a violation.
Who is behind this concen concentrated
trated concentrated effort of milking the
students, where one or two
dollars goes a long way? Who Whoever
ever Whoever is behind it, I say, isn't
it time to become practical
and realistic, like providing
more parking space around the
university campus?
W. Waligunda, 2UC



Soph Back Dupree Headed For Stardom

By Ron Spencer
Gator Sports Writer
Dupree? Whos he?
No doubt, this question has en entered
tered entered the minds of many UF
students, alumni and Florida
fans in general in recent weeks
since sophomore Fullback
Larry (Long Gone) Dupree
skyrocketed into the Florida
grid limelight with several
dazzling runs and four touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns in the first five Gator
games.
Dupree, an 18-year old line linebuster
buster linebuster from Macclenny, first
made Florida fans stand up and
take notice with a 7 0-yard dash
for a long touchdown in the
second quarter of the Florida
Duke game. In the 28-21
Florida loss, Dupree finished
as the games top groundgain groundgainer
er groundgainer with 104 yards in 11 carr carriesa
iesa carriesa tremendous 9.5 yards
average. And he only played
a little over half the game, due
to a leg injury received in the
third period.
This 104-yard performance
vaulted the physical education
major into second place in the
SEC rushing race a posi position
tion position he still holds. As of
today, Dupree has blitzed
opposing defences for 298
yards in 52 carries, a 5.9
yard average per carry.
This is second only to Ala Alabamas
bamas Alabamas Eddie Versprille on
the list of conference ground groundgainers.
gainers. groundgainers.
The hard-running Dupree not
only paces the club in rushing,
but also in scoring, with 24
points as the result of his four
touchdowns. All four TDs have
come on rushes from at least
10 yards out, with the longest
being that 7 0-yard sprint
against Duke. On that par particular
ticular particular play, Dupree received
a key block from Jack Katz
and was long gone.
The flashy Florida back
was an All-Keystone Confer Conference
ence Conference and All-State halfback as
a senior at Baker (Macclenny)
High under Coach Tom Cov Covington.
ington. Covington.
Long-Gone Larry led all
Florida groundgainers in the
spring scrimmage game as a
fullback. Shortly afterward,
Graves switched the 190-pound
speedster to halfback. This

fall, the crew-cut, square squarejawed
jawed squarejawed Dupree ran at halfback
until two weeks before the
Mississippi State opener. He
sparkled in pre-season scri scrimmage
mmage scrimmage games and won him himself
self himself a position on the Go
Gators offensive special specialists
ists specialists team. Then, two weeks
before the state game, Graves
summoned Dupree.
Coach Graves told me I
would be running fullback,
Dupree recalled. He said
it would give the team more
depth and versatility at full fullback.
back. fullback.
Hes been the Go-Gator full fullback
back fullback ever since.
Dupree prefers playing full fullback
back fullback to halfback and also pre prefers
fers prefers offense to defense. Re Recently,
cently, Recently, Graves was quoted as
saying he would not, in the
near future at least, try Du Dupree
pree Dupree on defense, but rather
would continue to employ the
young breakaway runner only
on offense.

I I 1
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
for Seniors and Graduates in mechanical,
AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL,
ELECTRICAL, NUCLEAR,
and METALLURGICAL
ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING MECHANICS
APPLIED MATHEMATICS
PHYSICS and
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
;
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
_________________________
Ii
November 2
*> c
Appointments should be made g
in advance through your
College Placement Office
Pratt & U
\ A /L-\ m D'vivon or wntti ->curi c
wniiney p
Aircraft
I An Equal Opportunity Employer
V , :
specialists in power ... power roe propulsion power tor auxiliary systems.
CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDt AIRCRAT T, MISSILES, SPACE VEHICLES, MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS.


Tuesday, October 30, 1962 The Florida Alligator

An analysis of Duprees
running shows that he prefers
the left side of the opposing
line better than the right side.
The 190-pound human boxcar
has ripped the left side of the
opponents* defense for more
than 190 yards better than
two-thirds of his rushing total.
He particularly seems to
favor the left guard slot, where
he has barged through for
more than 110 yards thus far.
Dupree, barring unforseen
injuries or a late-season
slump, is almost a cinch to
top Don Goodmans 1961 rush rushing
ing rushing total of 413 yards tops
on the 6l club. However,
the soph star will probably fall
short of Charlie Hunsingers
Florida team record of 842
yards rushing, set in 1948.
One thing IS certain, how however.
ever. however. That is that Larry Du Dupree
pree Dupree will show Gator grid fans
a lot of ball-playing before he
finally hangs up his cleats
following the 1964 season.

H' Pi^Pippv
t :
LARRY DUPREE
Enroll Your Children at
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589
-

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, October 30, 1962

Mississippi Leads Offense

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. lUPII
The Mississippi Rebels gained a
total of 131 yards in a 35-0 romp
over Vanderbilt last week to take
over as the Southeastern Confer Conference's
ence's Conference's team offense leader.
Mississpipi has gained a total of
3,745 yards in five games for an
average of 319 yards per game,
according to statistics released
Monday by SEC Commissioner
Bernie Moore's office.
Auburn, last week's offense
leader, managed only 276 yards
against Clem.son to drop to third
place with an average of 320.8.
Alabama, third last week, moved
up to second with an average of
322.5 after picking up 364 yards

FSU Looks Ahead

TALLAHASSEE (UPI-J
Florida State University
Coach Bill Peterson, looking
ahead to games with Gerogia
Tech, Florida and Auburn,
warned his team Monday
against a let down when it
meets Houston here for a
homecoming tilt Saturday.
RESTAURANT
Special izing in
Wjfiffrir,,,.,
famous- For Italian Dishes
2 1 20 Hawthorne Rci
Next to G'ville Drive In
Phone FR 2-4690
I Dreamed
Painted
ALBERT
Paint From
j£IFR 2-8251
522 W. Univ. Ave
HEATH S HOUSE
OF COLOR

ii gainst Tulsa.
Mississippi remained on top in
defense, holding opponents to an
average 119.6 yards per game.
Alabama was second with 133.7
while Auburn was third with a
mark of 145.4 yards per game.
Alabama had the best rushing
defense, yielding an average of
52 yards to six opponents. Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi boasted the best pass de defense.
fense. defense. giving up an average 61.4
yards per game.
However. Alabama has inter intercepted
cepted intercepted 11 enemy passes while
having only three of its own grab grabbed
bed grabbed off by opponents. Tulane had
the worst mark, losing nine to
the opponents defense while yet
to intercept one.

If we ever have a let letdown,
down, letdown, it will be this week,
Peterson said.
State had to come from be behind
hind behind to beat Virginia Tech 20-
7 Saturday night. Peterson
said the teams attitude had
something to do with its slow
start, the fact that it was pick picked
ed picked to win by all the sports pro prognosticators.
gnosticators. prognosticators.
There were no injuries in
the VPI game. But chances
are slim that junior guard
Ferrell Henry will play again
this season due to torn cat catilege
ilege catilege in his knee sustained in
the Miami game.
Tickets Available
Tickets for the Nov. 10,
Georgia Florida game in
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl are
being distributed this week.
A $2 deposit is required. The
deposit will be returned at the
Gator Bowl.
Music
Musical Instruments
Lillian's Music Store
112 S t. First St.

#For the BEST in
RECAPPING
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
Use Your Central Charge
Experienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE & RECAPPING
1027 S. Main Street Phone FR 2-2197

In This Corner
KBiff, Bam, Bash-
Football, LSU Style

The Gators were beaten
Saturday in more than one way.
Though the scoreboard at the
end of the game read LSU 23,
Florida 0, it failed to tell
the whole story.
LSU, one of the finest col college
lege college football teams in the na nation,
tion, nation, plays a hardnose, knock-
em down and beltem type of
game. When youre hit by one
of their tacklers you know
youve been hit. For veri verification
fication verification of this ask one of the
Gator ball carries.
Riding on the bus to the air airport
port airport after the game, I pick picked
ed picked up spme notes on the finer
points of football. Halfback
Larry Dupree, Floridas lead leading
ing leading ground gainer, complained
of a headache. The reason:
Everytime the Macclenny
sophomore was brought down,
he was bashed in helmet by the
padded forearm of the tackier.
Offensive line coach Gene
Ellenson observed that there
is nothing illegal in that man maneuver,
euver, maneuver, its simply the way they
play football in Louisiana.
Physically the Gators had
their roughest time of the
year. Head Coach Ray Graves
called off Mondays practice,
since every Florida player
that got into Saturdays game
is suffereing from some kind
of minor injury.
The most serious injury to
Floridas football fortunes
came in the second quarter
when halfback Lindy Infante
received an ankle injury that
ended his Florida football
career.

' Infantes injury left tli|
Orange and Blue without a caJ|
tain. Co-captain Bruce Cul||
pepper was injured in the Duki
game and will not return uni
til the FSU game.
Dupree will be shifted froiij
Go-team fullback to lefthall
on the Big Blue team in place
of Infante. Tom Campbell
takes over the Go-team full|
back spot.
Last weeks game is no vi
history. Florida has four
more games before this sea season
son season is written into the re record
cord record books. This Saturday the
unbeaten, untied Auburn Tig Tigers
ers Tigers come to town.
For the past five years
Auburn has beaten the Gators.
In 1960 Florida was un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten in the SEC and in con contention
tention contention for the conference
crown when the Tigers dump dumped
ed dumped them 10-7. Graves said he
would like to, return the
favor they did for us in 6O
by knocking them out of this
years conference title race.
It will be hard for the Gators
to bounce back and beat Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, but such a comeback is
not beyond the realm of poss possibility.
ibility. possibility.
Nothing would be more bene beneficial
ficial beneficial to the team then the
knowledge that the student
body is still behind them. At
Baton Rouge the LSU students
were in the stadium two hours
before the kickoff.
From the time the Gators
stepped on the Tiger Stadium
turf for a pre-game look at
the field, until the moment they
filed back to their dressing
room, the LSU student stands
echoed with cries of Tiger
Meat.
This kind of spirit is im impressive.
pressive. impressive. If Florida students
could come up with something
similar, it might be the tonic
for improving Floridas ailing
football fortunes.